Student Health Service Director Madonna McDermott covers seven flu-related topics in her latest Pandemic Web site column.
Laird, a 1988 St. Thomas graduate, has been vice rector and a faculty member at the St. Paul Seminary School of Divinity.
You can still get a free ticket to the Orchestra Hall program and there are some openings for students at the Nov. 5 luncheons.
Dr. Mari Ann Graham, co-director of the institute, will lead the workshop that uses song, visual images and exercises.
The program is part of the CommUNITY Series at St. Thomas this semester.
David Bornstein will speak at House of Hope Oct. 25 and at a School of Engineering lunch here Oct. 26. A program to introduce the subject of social entrepreneurism is planned Oct. 21.
The talks are co-sponsored by St. Olaf Catholic Church and the John A. Ryan Institute for Catholic Social Thought at St. Thomas.
They are designed to improve access, especially in the area of health care, for underserved populations.
Exactly when the H1N1 vaccine will arrive on campus is not yet known, but when it does, the Student Health Service will hold H1N1 flu-shot clinics.
Viktora, who is working on her third degree from St. Thomas, has been teaching here for the past 24 years.
This is the fifth year running that St. Thomas’ School of Law has earned high marks nationally in the “Best Quality of Life” category.
Dr. Oscar Kashala is president of the Union for the Rebuilding of the Congo and will speak at a University of St. Thomas International Leadership Forum.
Students, staff and faculty are welcome to attend one of the three luncheons on Nov. 5 but reservations are required.
The five-session, Monday evening series starts Oct. 19 and is co-sponsored by St. Thomas’ Muslim-Christian Dialogue Center and Jay Phillips Center for Interfaith Learning.
One of three finalists being honored for their humanitarian work will receive the $1 million award at a Nov. 4 program at Orchestra Hall.
The religion correspondent for National Public Radio is the first of four speakers planned here for Minnesota Public Radio’s 2009-2010 Broadcast Journalist Series.
This week’s update shows 28 new flu cases at St. Thomas since last week’s report. The H1N1 vaccine is expected to arrive later this month.
The university continues to diversify its student body, one of the goals of its Opening Doors capital campaign.
The number of new cases ranges from one to 13 per day, according to this week’s campus flu update.
Merkle, a theology professor at St. John’s and St. Benedict, has been serving as the center’s interim director since the retirement of Rabbi Barry Cytron.
Gips is an internationally recognized ecologist and sustainability leader.